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MWIRSffYOFllUMlSLBRARY 

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MEDICAL DEPARTMENT 



University of Iowa 



ANNOUNCEMENT 
1897^98 



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/announcementof9798stat 



ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT 



OF THK 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT 



OF THE 



State University of Jowa 



IOWA CITY, IOWA 



1897^98 



Published by the University 

1897 



Calendar for 1897^8, 



Tuesday, Sept. 14th, 1897 — Entrance examination. 
Wednesday, Sept. 15th, 1897 — Session begins. 
Thursday, Dec. 23d, 1897 — Holiday vacation begins, (evening). 
Wednesday, Jan. 5th, 1898 — Lectures resumed, (morning). 
Wednesday, March 30th, 1898 — Commencement. 



Medical Department 

Faculty and Other Instructors, 



Charles Ashmead Schaeffer, A. M., Ph. D., LL. D., 
President. 

Philo Judson Farnsworth, A. M., M. D., 

Bmeritus Professor of Materia Mediea and Therapeutics. 

John Clinton Shrader, A. M., M. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology, Clinical Gynecology, and Diseases 
of Children. 

WILLIAM DRUMMOND MlDDLETON, A. M., M. D., 

Dean of the Faculty, and Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. 

Lawrence William Littig, A. M., M. D., M. R. C. S., 

Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Clinical Medicine, and 
Assistant to the Chair of Surgery. 

James Renwick Guthrie, A. M., M. D., 

Professor of Physiology and Associate Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology 
and Diseases of Children. 

Elbert William Rockwood, B. S., M. D., 

Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, and Secretary of the Faculty. 

James William Dalbey, B. S., M. D., 

Professor of Ophthalmology. 

Charles Sumner Chase, A. M., M. D., 

Professor of Materia Mediea and Therapeutics 

Walter Lawrence Bierring, M. D., 

Professor of Histology, Pathology and Bacteriology, and Curator of the 
Medical Museum. 

John Walter Harriman, M. D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

Martin J. Wade, LL. B., 

Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. 

Charles Moore Robertson, A. M., M. D., 

Professor of Otology, Rhiuology and Laryngology. 

William Robert Whiteis, M. S., M. D., 

Assistant Professor of Histology. 



4 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA 

Gershom H. Hill, A. M., M. D., 
Lecturer on Insanity. 

Frank Thomas Breene, I). D. S., M. D., 

Lecturer on Dentistry. 

Emil Louis Boerner, Phar. I)., 

Instructor in Pharmacy. 

William Edward Barlow, B. A., 

Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

Wilber John Teeters, B. S., Ph. C. 

Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

John Patrick Mullin, M. D.,* 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

Eli Grimes, M. D., 

Demonstrator of Pathology and Bacteriology 

Lee Wallace Dean, m. S., M. D., 

Demonstrator of Anatomy. 



William Green, 
Janitor. 



♦Until June, 1897. 
iAfter June, 1897. 



BOARD OF MEDICAL EXAMINERS, 



JENNIH MCCOWBN, M. 1) Davenport 

\V. M. PARK, M. D., Indianola 

J. M. Ristink. M. D., Cedar Rapids 

C. B. Kimrau,, M. I) West Liberty 

H. A. Lkipziger, M. D., Burlington 

J. H. Conn. M. D Ida Grove 

ORDER OF PUBLIC EXAMINATION. 



March 29TH and 30TH, 1898. 
March 29TH, Tuesday. March 30TH, Wednesday 



a. M. 

9-10 — Materia Medica and 

Therapeutics. 
[O-l 1 — Chemistry. 
1 1 -1 2 — Physiology. 

P. M. 

2-3 130 — Obstetrics. 
3:30-4:30— Anatomy. 



A. M. 

9-10 — Practice of Medicine. 
10- 1 1 — Pathology. 
1 [-12 — Surgery. 

P. M. 

2-5 — Faculty Meeting. 
7 :3c) — Commencement. 



MEDICAL alumni association, 



The annual meeting is held in the amphitheater of the Medical 
i department, at 2 o'clock p. m., on the day of Commencement. 

Every graduate of the Department is requested to send his or her 
name and address to the Secretary for enrollment. 

OFFICERS, 1897-98. 



President — Dr. M. B. Moon, Iowa City. 
Vice-President — Dr. IyizziE Hess, Iowa City. 
Secretary — Dr. S. S. LYTL.K, Iowa City. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 



A thorough elementary preparation is required before entering on 
the course of medical lectures. The University affords a preliminary 
scientific course preparatory to the professional, and it is expected 
that many will avail themselves of this opportunity. In the branches 
of medicine there should be a thorough training in the principles 
before the practical portion is begun. For this purpose a careful pre- 
sentation of the subjects is made by lectures, and the knowledge fixed 
by recitations and frequent reviews. Ample means of illustration are 
used, and the materials for demonstration are abundant. In the prac- 
tical branches enough clinical material is found to illustrate the sub- 
jects taught. 

The twenty-eighth annual course of lectures will begin on Septem- 
ber 15, 1897, and will close on March 30, 1898. There will be a holi- 
day vacation commencing Thursday evening, December 23, and end- 
ing Wednesday morning, January 5, 1898. 

The course is divided into four years of twenty-six weeks each. It 
is the intention of the Board of Regents and the Faculty to increase 
the length of the annual course of lectures as soon as possible, and 
notice of such increase may appear in the next annual announcement. 

Medical, Surgical, Gynecological, Eye and Ear and l,aryngological 
Clinics, are held each week during the term. Attendance upon these 
is required of all students, excepting those engaged in laboratory 
work during clinic hours. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 7 

Outline of the Plan of Instruction, 

Anatomy, 

The lectures in anatomy will be illustrated by means of specimens, 
charts, models, dissections, and black-board figures. Special effort 
will be made to associate anatomical arrangement with clinical facts 
and methods of diagnosis. 

During the first year the lectures will cover the subjects of osteol- 
syndesmology, the alimentary canal and associated structures, 
the vascular and respiratory systems, and the genito-urinary organs. 
These will be presented in full detail from their anatomical, mechani- 
cal, and functional aspects, attention being paid to practical develop- 
mental laws and relations of viscera to surface markings and neigh- 
boring structures, 

In the second year the subjects covered during the first year will be 
carefully reviewed with additional reference to the medical and surgi- 
cal anatomy. The nervous system and the anatomy of the special 
senses will be presented in detail not only by lectures but also by 
practical demonstrations to the class divided into small sections. 

The third year will be devoted entirely to regional anatomy. The 
lectures during this year will at all times be illustrated by special dis- 
sections or surface marking upon the living subject. 

Practical Anatomy. 

The thorough study of this branch , for at least two courses, is made 
a condition of graduation. Facilities for obtaining material are such, 
under improved legislation in the State, that an abundance will always 
be provided for all who may apply. The demonstrators will always 
be ready to aid and direct the prosecution of these studies. 

Upon the completion of each course of dissection, the student will 
be examined on the anatomy of the part dissected, and if the examin- 
i nation be satisfactory, a certificate to that effect will be given. No 
fee is required for dissecting material. 

Physiology. 

In this department the inductive method is very largely employed 
in imparting instruction. The lectures are profusely illustrated by 



8 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

means of charts, diagrams, and blackboard figures, and the student is 
rendered practically familiar with the phenomena of the most impor- 
tant bodily functions of normal operation by the employment of ex- 
periments upon living animals as a means of demonstration. Twelve 
lectures will be given in the Jiinior year upon applied physiology of 
the nervous system. 

Chemistry and Toxicology. 

The course in chemistry extends through two years. In the first 
year the lectures are on general chemistry. The laboratory work con- 
sists, first, of analytical chemistry, including methods of testing for 
the metallic poisons, then the common medicinal substances are 
studied. The student learns methods of chemical manipulation, and 
the use of apparatus, and also becomes acquainted with the action of 
reagents, and of chemicals upon each other. The course includes the 
examination of drinking water from a sanitary standpoint, each stu- 
dent making a number of analyses of various wholesome and polluted 
waters. It concludes with the methods of quantitative analysis, which 
are of the most use to the medical practitioner. 

In the second year, physiological chemistry is taken up. The lec- 
tures are in explanation and amplification of the laboratory work. The 
latter includes the study of the proximate principles of the body and 
their chemical changes. Artificial digestive experiments are made, 
their products being isolated and tested. The constituents of the blood 
are tested and the methods for the identification of stains are learned. 
The qualitative tests for the abnormal constituents of the urine follow, 
and the quantitative determination of such as are of importance. The 
course is completed by the identification of urinary sediments and 
calculi, and the analysis of various pathological specimens of urine. 
The lectures on toxicology treat of the physiological and chemical 
action of the principal poisons, as well as their antidotes. The meth- 
ods of identifying these in food, excreta, etc., are explained and illus- 
trated by experiments. 

The work in practical chemistry is conducted in the new chemical 
laboratories of the University, in which the Medical department oc- 
cupies rooms on the ground floor. These consist of rooms for the in- 
structors, .store rooms, and two large laboratories. They are well 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. .9 

lighted, and heated by steam. Hoods, connected with ventilating 
shafts, carry off offensive and injurious gases. The outfit is ample for 
demonstrating the general principles of Chemistry, as well as its ap- 
plication to medicine. Each student is supplied with a set of the 
necessary apparatus. 

Histology. 

The course in histology extends through the Freshman year and 
consists of a series of two didactic lectures and four hours laboratory 
work each week. 

The histological laboratory is situated on the first floor, southeast 
corner of the Medical building, is w r ell lighted and thoroughly 
equipped with microscopes and all necessary apparatus for carrying 
on the work. The laboratory work comprises the preparation and 
stud}- of microscopic slides showing the minute structure of the differ- 
ent tissues and organs of the body. 

The slides prepared by each student become his personal property. 

Instruction is given in all forms of histological technique, harden- 
ing, embedding, section-cutting, staining and preparation of material 
for examination. 

In the Freshman year the regular work in histology will be pre- 
ceded by a number of lectures and laboratory hours devoted to the 
study of general biology. 

During the Sophomore year opportunities will be offered to those 
who wish to work in embryology and special histology. 

Pharmacy. 

An outline course in pharmacy is specially provided whereby the 
student at the outset may familiarize himself with pharmaceutical pro- 
cesses, and the methods of preparing official preparations by actual 
laboratory practice. 

Materia Medica. 

This subject is presented during the Freshman and Sophomore 
years in progressive form. The introductory topics, such as defini- 
tions, dosage, modes and routes of administration of medicines, pre- 
scription-writing, with special reference to the detection and avoidance 



io STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

of incompatibilities, will be presented at the beginning of each session 
before the classes jointly. The further consideration of the subject 
will be progressive, organic drugs being presented one session, inor- 
ganic the next. At the close of each session a test will be given cov- 
ering the ground traversed during the session. Toward the close of 
the Sophomore year the entire subject will be reviewed and a final ex- 
amination given. During the didactic lectures crude drugs will be 
presented from time to time illustrative of the subject. All official 
preparations from the same will be presented and briefly discussed 
during the course. 

Therapeutics. 

This branch of pharmacology, recognized as the distinctively scien- 
tific division of the subject, will be presented during the Junior and 
Senior years. Both general and special therapeutics will be outlined 
and discussed with special views to stimulate in the student a 
desire to prosecute methods of original research in the direction of 
studying the physiological action of drugs. To this end experiments 
will be made from time to time illustrative of such action upon the 
lower animals. 

Applied Therapeutics. 

In addition to the general course in therapeutics the Senior class 
will be given a special course upon applied or practical therapeutics, 
to be illustrated by bedside discussion of cases in the wards of the 
University Hospital. 

Pathology and Bacteriology. 

The course in pathology and bacteriology extends through the 
Sophomore, Junior and Senior years, and is presented by means of 
didactic lectures and laboratory work. The lectures are devoted to 
bacteriology and general and special pathology, and are illustrated 
by means of drawings, preparations from the Medical museum and 
specimens derived from post-mortem examinations. 

The pathological and bacteriological laboratory is situated in the 
west hall on the second floor of the Medical building. It is thoroughly 
equipped with new microscopes of the most modern type, and all 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. ir 

itus necessary for carrying on ever)- form of bacteriological 
research. 

Each student is provided with a table, which includes a microscope 
and all necessary staining reagents with which to carry on the work 
required. 

In the Sophomore year the lectures are confined to general pathol- 
ogy and the elementary principles of bacteriology. The laboratory 
work consists of two hours each week throughout the year, and is 
illustrative of the didactic lectures, comprising the preparation and 
Study of slides showing the general pathological changes that occur 
in human tissues. An examination will be held at the close of the 
year. 

In the Junior year the lectures are devoted to the pathology of 
tumors, and the special pathology of the different organs of the 
human body. 

The laboratory work, consisting of two hours a week throughout 
the year, bears a direct relation to the lectures and comprises the 
preparation and study of slides showing the disease changes that oc- 
cur in special tissues and organs, including a complete collection of 
tumors; furthermore embodying the study of the general character- 
istics of micro-organisms, the preparation of artificial media, and the 
mounting of slides of the different organisms, with special reference 
to the pathogenic bacteria that are of greatest interest to medical men. 

Instruction is also given in the technique of making a post-mortem 
examination. 

A final examination in pathology will be held at the close of the 
Junior year. 

During the Senior year two hours each week are devoted to clinical 
microscopy, and advanced work in pathological histology and bac- 
teriology. 

Beginning the Thursday after Commencement, at 1:30 p. M., there 
is given a course in Practical Bacteriology, which continues for one 
month, The laboratory is open daily from 9 a. m. to 6 P. M., and the 
students become familiar with all the details of bacteriological tech- 
nique. The number of participants is limited to twenty. Places at the 
tables are secured in the order of application and payment of fee. 



12 vSTATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

Practice of Medicine. 

The Chair of Theory and Practice of Medicine combines didactic and 

clinical instruction. Many of the subjects treated in the didactic 
course find illustration in the hospital amphitheatre, and pathological 
study is facilitated by post-mortem examinations, as well as by wet 
and dry preparations from the museum. 

Medical Diagnosis. 

Recitations for the Senior class will be held each week on this sub- 
ject, the department of medical diagnosis receiving practical treatment 
here as well as at the clinic. The Junior class will receive practical 
instruction in physical diagnosis, including the use and application of 
all the instruments and methods of precision. 

Surgery. 

Surgery is taught— didactically— in lectures reviewed by daily class 
quiz, and in recitations by advanced students on prior work, prac- 
tically— by actual surgical diagnosis and treatment of patients at the 
clinic by the members of the Senior class; also by a course of operative 
surgery for the same class in which all surgical operations are per- 
formed upon the cadaver. One hour each week is devoted to minor 
surgery and bandaging. 

Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

The instruction in these important departments is complete. All 
modern means for illustration are employed, and advanced students 
ifully trained in the principal obstetric operations. 



are care 



Ophthalmology. 

The instruction in this branch combines didactic and clinical 
teaching. Two lectures a week are given in the anatomy, physiology, 
and pathology of the regions involve.!, and the Wednesday clinic is 
devoted to the diagnosis and treatment of their diseases. Urge num- 
bers of cases appear at these clinics, and a great many operations of 
all kinds are performed. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 13 

Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology. 

The instruction in this branch is given by didactic and clinical 
teaching, one lecture and one clinic being given each week. Much 
attention is directed to the methods of examination and treatment of 
cases. The throat and nose clinic being large, enables all students 
to become familiar with the use of instruments, all being allowed to 
treat patients under the supervision of the instructor. It is the aim of 
the course to familiarize each student with the normal as well as the 
pathological conditions of the throat and nasal passages. The clinic 
room has been especially fitted up for the work and is in itself com- 
plete. 

Medical Jurisprudence. 

The essentials, to the practitioner, of this important department of 
medicine will be fully treated. 

Insanity. 

This subject is discussed as concisely as possible, with the special 
needs of the general practitioner constantly in view, and material ap- 
pearing at the clinics from time to time, during the term, is utilized in 
its illustration. A course of lectures on this subject will be delivered 
during the latter part of January. 

Sanitary Science and Public Hygiene. 

One lecture a week will be delivered on matters pertaining to sani- 
tary science and public hygiene. 

Clinics. 

The clinics have been well and abundantly supplied with material. 
The patronage of the hospital is such that a variety of cases is pre- 
sented for operation and treatment. The hospital is open for the re- 
ception of patients during the entire year. 

Every case is fully utilized as a means of instruction by a system 
of examination in which advanced students are required to diagnosti- 
cate disease and suggest treatment, before the class, subject to the 
correction of the clinical teacher. 



J 4 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

Clinical Patients. 

Medical cases should be referred to Professor h. W. Uttig; surgical 
cases to Professor W. D. Middleton; gynecological cases to Professor 
J. C. Shrader; eye and ear cases to Professor J. \V. Dalbey; throat 
and nose cases to Prof. CM. Robertson. 

Museum. 

The Museum contains a large and interesting collection of morbid 
and other specimens, furnishing valuable aid to instruction in its 
large amount of material illustrative of pathological and normal con- 
ditions. This is constantly drawn upon as a means of demonstration. 

Physicians are earnestly requested to send to the curator any speci- 
mens of healthy, morbid, or comparative anatomy, for all of which 
favors due credit will be given by labeling the specimens with the 
name of the donor before placing them in the museum. 

Medical library. 

The Ranney Memorial Medical library, consisting of a large num- 
ber of works especially devoted to insanity and mental diseases, is 
open for consultation, together with a well selected list of books' on 
general medical subjects to which are added each year the latest 
works and the latest editions. The library is supplied with the cur- 
rent medical journals, and will be open every day of the session. 

Medical students have also the privilege of drawing books from the 
general library of the University which contains over 40,000 volumes. 

The class which graduates in 1898 is the last one to complete the 
course in three years. The following is an outline of the work for 
this class. 



SENIOR YEAR. 



LECTURES, RECITATIONS, AND CI.INICS, EACH WEEK. 

Pathology and Pathological Anatomy-Two lectures and one reci- 
tation. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 15 

Theory and Practice of Medicine — Three lectures; one recitation; 
one and one-half hours of clinic. 

Medical Diagnosis — One hour. 

Surgery — Three lectures; one recitation; two hours clinic. 

Surgical Dressing — One hour. 

Toxicology — One lecture. 

Obstetrics and Gynecology — Four lectures; one recitation; two 
hours clinic. 

Therapeutics — Two lectures; one recitation. 

Ophthalmology — Two lectures; one and one-half hours clinic. 

Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology — One hour lecture, and 
clinic. 

Medical Jurisprudence — One hour, after the holidays. 

Sanitary Science and Hygiene — One hour. 

The following is an outline of the work of the four year course. 



FRESHMAN YEAR. 



LECTURES AND RECITATIONS, EACH WEEK. 

Anatomy — Four lectures; one recitation. 

Physiology — Three lectures; one recitation. 

General Chemistry — Three lectures; one recitation. 

Materia Medica — Two lectures; one recitation. 

Histology — Two lectures; one recitation. 

Pharmacy — Ten lectures during the session. 

Laboratory work for the session as follows: 

Chemistry — One hundred and sixty hours. 

Biology and Histology — One hundred hours. 

Pharmacy — Thirty hours. 

Bandaging — Twenty-six hours. 

Dissecting — One course. 

Final examination in General Chemistry, Histology, and Pharmacy, 
also, examination (not final) in Physiology, Anatomy and Materia 
Medica. 



16 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

SOPHOMORE YEAR. 

LECTURES AND RECITATIONS, EACH WEEK. 

Anatomy— Four lectures; one recitation before holidays, two after 
holidays. 

Physiology— Three lectures; one recitation before holidays, two 
after holidays. 

Physiological Chemistry— Two lectures. 

General Pathology— Two lectures. 

Materia Medica— Two lectures; one recitation. 

Obstetrics — Two lectures. 

Bacteriolog}-— Twelve lectures during the session. 

Physical Diagnosis— One hour. 

Htygiene — One hour. 

Laboratory work for the term as follows: 
Chemistry — Sixty hours. 
General Pathology— Fifty-two hours. 
Dissecting — One course. 
Embryology— Optional . 

General University clinics, when not otherwise engaged. 
Final examination in Anatomy, Physiological Chemistry, Physiol- 
ogy, and Materia Medica. 



JUNIOR YEAR. 



LECTURES, RECITATIONS, AND CLINICS, EACH WEEK. 

Theory and Practice of Medicine— Four lectures; one recitation. 

Surgery — Three lectures; one recitation. 

Pathology— Two lectures; one recitation. 

Therapeutics — Two lectures; one recitation. 

Obstetrics — Two lectures; one recitation. 

Gynecology— Two lectures; one recitation. 

Toxicology — One lecture. 

Applied Anatomy: Medical, Surgical, and Nervous— Two lectures. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 17 

Applied Physiology of the Nervous System — Twelve lectures during 
the session. 

General Medical, Surgical, Gynecological, and Ophthalmological 
Clinics — Seven hours. 

Laboratory work for the term as follows: 

Pathology — Fifty-two hours. 

Bacteriology — Fifty-two hours. 

Pinal Examination in Obstetrics, Therapeutics, and Pathology. 



SENIOR YEAR. 

LECTURES, RECITATIONS, AND CLINICS, EACH WEEK. 

Theory and Practice of Medici tie — Four lectures; two recitations. 

Surgery — Three lectures; one recitation. 

Practical Therapeutics — One hour until the holidays. 

Gynecology — Two lectures; one recitation. 

Ophthalmology and Otology — One lecture. 

Laryngology and Rhinology — One lecture. 

Dermatology — One lecture after holidays. 

Paediatrics — One lecture after holidays. 

Operative Surgery — Twelve hours during the session. 

Operative Obstetrics — Twelve hours during the session. 

Medical Jurisprudence — Twelve lectures during the session. 

Dentistry — Six lectures during the session. 

Insanity — Twelve lectures during the session. 

General Medical, Surgical, Gynecological, Ophthalmological, and 
Laryngological Clinics — Seven hours. 

Laboratory work: 

Clinical Microscopy — Two hours a week. 

Final Examination in Practice of Medicine, Surgery, Gynecology, 
and Ophthalmology. 

The following is a specimen programme: 



rS 



STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 







fres: 


BEMAN YEAR. 






Hour 


Monday 


Tuesday 

Recit'n in 
PHYSIOL- 
OGY 

CHEMIS- 
TRY 


Wednesd'yj Thursday 


Friday 

HISTOLOGY 


Saturday 


8:00 

to 

9:00 


BANDAG- 
ING 

Sec. 1. 

ANATOM Y 




MATERIA 
MEDICA 


ANATOMY 


9:00 

to 

10:00 


PHYSIOL- 
OGY 


Recitation 
in 

ANATOMY 


ANATOMY 




10:00 
to 

11:00 


CHEMIS- 
TRY 


PHYSIOL- 
OGY 


BANDA'.- 

ing 

Tec. 2. 


Histo- 
logical 
Labora- 
tory 
Sec. 1. 


CHEMIS- 
TRY 


Histo- 
logical 
Labora- 
tory 
Sec. 2. 


1 1 :oo 

to 
12:00 


HISTOLOGY 


ANATOMY 


MATERIA 
MEDICA 


Recit'n in 

CHEMIS- 
TRY 


1:00 

to 

2:00 


Chemical 
labora- 
tory 
Sec. 2. 

3:30 to 5:30 
Chemical 
Labora- 
tory 
Sec. 1. 


Chemical 
Labora- 
tory 
Sec. 2. 




Chemical 
Lab'ratory 

Sec. 1. 
Histol'gic'l 
Lab'ratorv 

Sec. 2. 




1:30 to 2:30 
Recit'n in 
Ma. Medica 


Chemical Histol'gic'l 

Lab'ratory Lab'ratory 


2:00 

to 

3:00 








3:00 
to 
4:00 


3:00 to 5:30 
Chemical 
Labora- 
tory 
Sec. 2. 


PHARMACY 




3:30 to 5:30 

Chemical 
Labora- 
tory 

Sec. 1. 




4:00 

to 

5:00 


PHYSIOL- 
OGY 






5:00 










to 
6:00 











SOPH( 


)MORE 


YEAR. 






Hour 


Monday 


Tuesday 


Wednesd'y 


Thursday 


Fridajr 


Saturday 


8:00 

to 

9:00 


bact'r'gy 
and 

HYGIENE 


PATHOL- 
OGY 


OBST'TRICS 


MATERIA 
MEDICA 


PATH'L'G\ 


8:30 to 11:00 

Physiologi- 
cal 
Chemistry 

Sec. 2. 
Lab'ratory 


9:00 

to 

10:00 


PHYSIO- 
LOGICAL 
CH'MISTRY 


OBST'TRICS 


PHYSIOL- 
OGY 


BAND'G'NG 


PHYSIO- 
LOGICAL 

CH'MISTRY 


10:00 

to 
11:00 




PHYSIOL- 
OGY 


MATERIA 
MEDICA 




PHYSICAL 
DIAGNOSIS 


11:00 

to 
12:00 


ANATOMY 


PHYSIOL- 
OGY 

Recitation 


ANATOMY 


ANATOMY 


ANATOMY 


Recitation 
in 

ANATOMY - 


r:oo 
to 

2:00 

2:00 
to 

3:00 


1 to 3 
Histology 
and 
Embry- 
ology 


1:30 to 3:30 1 ^;3° 

Gyneco- 1 * h y?™: 
, J ■ , 1 logical 


1:00 to 3:30 
Surgical 
Clinic 


1:30 to 3:00 
Medical 
Clinic 




Clinic 


Chemistry 

.Sec. 1. 
(Lab'tory) 




3:00 






— 


to 
4:00 






4:00 
to 

5:00 
5:00 

to 
6:00 




PHYSIOL- 
OGY 



















MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 



TQ 







JUNIOR YEAR. 


' 




Hotu 


Monday 


Tuesday 


Wednesday 


Thursday 


Friday 


Saturday 


8:00 
to 




PATHOLOGY 


OBSTETRICS 


SURGERY 


PATHOLOGY 






8:30 to 11.00 
Physiolog- 
ical 
Chemistry 

Sec. 2. 
(Lab'ratory) 


9:00 

to 

10:00 


PHYSIO- 
LOGICAL 
CHEMISTRY 


OBSTETRICS 


PHYSIOLOGY 


THERA- 
PEUTICS 


SURGERY 

PHYSICAL 
DIAGNOSIS 


10:00 
to 




PHYSIOLOGY 


THERA- 
PEUTICS 


SURGERY 


11.00 
to 


ANATOMY 


Recit'tion in 

PHYSIOLOGY 


ANATOMY 


ANATOMY 


ANATOMY 


PATHOLOGY 


1:00 

to 

2:00 






1:00 to 3:30 
Physio- 
logical 

CHEMISTRY 

Sec. 1. 

(Lab'ratory; 


1:00 to 3:30 

SURGICAL 
CLINICS 






1:30 to 2:30 

PRACTICE 


1:30 to 2:30 

GYNECO- 
LOGICAL 
CLIN'IC 


1:30 to 3:00 

MEDICAL 
CLINIC 

Recitation 
in 

PATHOLOGY 


1:30 to 2:30 


2:00 

to 

3:00 




2:30 to 3:30 

PRACTICE 

Recitation 
3:30 to 4:30 

GYNECOLOGY 


2:30 to 3:30 


3:00 

to 

4:00 


Recitation 


PHYSIOLOGY 


3:30 to 4:30 

PRACTICE 






4:00 
to 

5:00 










4:30 to 5:30 

Recit'tion in 
therapeut's 
After Holid's 




5:00 

to 
6:00 













SENIOR YEAR. 



Hour 


Monday Tuesday 


Wednesday 


Thursday 


Friday 


Saturday 


8:00 

to 

9:00 


Pathological 

Laboratory 

Sec. 2. 


PATHOLOGY 


OBSTETRICS 


SURGERY 


PATHOLOGY 


Pathological 

Laboratory 

Sec. 2. 


9:00 

to 
10:00 


OBSTETRICS 


OPHTHAL- 
MOLOGY 


THERA- 
PEUTICS 


SURGERY 


10:00 

to 
11:00 


Pathological 

Laboratory 

Sec. 1. 


Pathological 

Laboratory 

Sec. 1. 


THERA- 
PEUTICS 


SURGERY 


Laryngology 

and 
Rhinology 




11:00 

to 
12:00 




TOXICOLOGY 






1:00 








I'.OO 103:30 

Surgical 
Clinic 






2:00 

2:00 

to 


1:30 to 3:30 

PRACTICE 


1:30 to 3:30 
Gyneco- 
logical 
Clinic 


1:30 to 3:30 
Eye and 

Ear 
Clinic 


1:30 to 3:00 

Medical 

Clinic 


1:30 to 2:30 
Practice 


Hygiene 


2:30 to 3:30 




Medical 
Diagnosis 


Recit'tion in 
Practice 


3:00 
to 

4:00 




3:30 104:30 
Gynecology 


Recitation 
in 

Pathology 


3:30 to 4:30 
Practice 






4:00 

to 

5;oo 


Recitation 

in 

Surgery 




4:30 to 5:30 
Recit'tion in 
Gynecology 


Recit'tion in 
Ther'peutics 
Until H'lid's 


Throat 










5:00 




Clinic 


6:00 






1 



20 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

TEXT-BOOKS, AND BOOKS OF REFERENCE. 

The following are recommended by the Faculty: 
Medical Dictionary — Gould, Duane, Dunglison. 
Anatomy— Gray, Ouain, Morris, Treve's Surgical Applied Anatomy. 
Dissectors — Holden, Heath, Ellis. 

Comparative Anatomy— Wiedersheim, Jeffery Bell, Howell. 
Physiology— Landois and Stirling, Foster, Flint, Kirk. 
General Chemistry— Simon, Witthaus, Roscoe, and Schorlemmer. 
Physiological Chemistry— Pellew, Vaughn and Novy. 
Urine Analysis — Purdy, Neubauer and Vogel. 
Toxicology— Reese, Wormley, Woodman and Tidy. 
Surgery— Park, American Text-Book of Surgery, Roberts, Wyeth, 
Gerster, Stimson on Fractures and Dislocations, Wharton's Minor 
Surgery and Bandaging. 
Pathology— Green, Zieglcr, Delafield and Prudden. 
Bacteriology— Abbott, McFarland, Crookshank, Sternberg. 
Practice of Medicine— Osier, Strumpel, American Text-Book of 
Theory and Practice of Medicine, Roberts, Flint, Bartholow, Loomis. 
Medical Diagnosis— Vierordt, Musser, DaCosta, Flint. 
Obstetrics— American Text-Book of Obstetrics, Lusk, Davis, 
Parvin, Leishman, Playfair, King. 
Obstetric Surgery — Grandin and Jarmin. 
Embryology— Minot, Manton. 

Gynecology— Skene, Thomas and Munde, Garrigues, American 
Text-Book, Pozzi, Davenport, May's Manual, Clinical Gynecology, 
Keating and Coe. 

Materia Medica— White and Wilcox, Potter, Bartholow. 
Therapeutics— H. C. Wood, Hare, Potter, Farquharson. 
Diseases of Children— J. L. Smith, Goodhart, Starr. 
Medical Jurisprudence— McClellan's Civil Malpractice, Wharton 
and Stille, Beck, Elwell. 

Histology— Stoehr, Piersol, Schafer, Stirling. 
Ophthalmology— Fuchs, Juler, Noyes, Nettleship on the Eye. 
Otology— MacBride, Roosa, Buck, Politzer. 

Laryngology and Rhinology— Bosworth, Burnett, Soujous, Ingals, 
Browne. 



MKPICAL DEPARTMENT. 21 

Insanity— Lewis' Text-Book of Mental Diseases, Stearns, Clonston's 
Mental Dise ise. 

Dermatology — Jamison, Hyde, Dnhring, Crocker. 
riene and Sanitary Science — Wilson, Robe, Buck. 

The first book mentioned in the foregoing list is recommended for 
preliminary reading, with the exception of Chemistry. In this, 
" Remsen's Introduction to the Study of Chemistry" is recommended. 

Text-books and books of reference can be obtained at an average 
cost per volume of from #3.00 to $5.00. 

It is of far greater advantage to the student, during the College 
course, to study and review a single text-book in each department 
than to read several cursorily. It is, therefore, advised that a single 
work, in each department recommended above, be chosen and care- 
full v studied, while any other may be used for reference and subse- 
quent perusal. 

Tuition. 

The fee for tuition is $65. 00 for each year, of which $40.00 is payable 
on or before October 1, and the balance on or before January 10. All 
fees must be paid when due to the Secretary of the University, William 
J. Haddock, and students who do not pay these when due will be sus- 
pended from the department until payment has been made. 

There are no extra fees whatever, but for each laboratory course in 
chemistry, also for that in practical pharmacy, there is required a de- 
posit of $3.00 to cover breakage and to insure the return of all keys at 
the close of the session. This sum (breakage, if any deducted,) is 
returned to the student on presentation of the certificate of the pro- 
fessor in charge of the laboratory in question. 

The above statement is now in effect, and will be understood to 
apply to all students in the department, entirely irrespective of the 
date of matriculation. 

Alumni of this department will be admitted to lectures and clinics 
free of charge, but will pay the usual laboratory fees. 

Graduates of other colleges which are recognized by this depart- 
ment will be admitted to full lecture privileges upon paying the 
matriculation fee and a fee of ten dollars and the usual laboratory fees. 



22 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

A certificate of attendance will be issued to each student during the 
last week of the session. 

Students upon arrival will apply for all needed information to the 
Secretary, Dr. E. W. Rockwood. 

Requirements for Admission. 

i . Credible certificate of good moral character signed by two phy- 
sicians of good standing in the state from which the applicant comes. 
2. Graduates or matriculants of reputable colleges, or graduates 
of high schools of the first grade, or of normal schools established by 
state authority, may be admitted without examination upon presenta- 
tion of satisfactory credentials, provided, that in each case, at least 
one year of Latin has been included in the course. All candidates for 
admission must present their credentials, or apply for a permit for ex- 
amination at the office of the President of the University not later 
than noon of Tuesday, September 14th, 1897. 

Examination for admission will embrace the subjects usually taught 
in the high schools of Iowa, incuding one year's Latin, which subject 
may, however, be made up before entering upon the second year's 
course. In September, 1897, those who have no diploma will be ex- 
amined in Latin (one year), Physics (one year), English, U. S. His- 
tory, Arithmetic, Algebra through Quadratics, plane and solid Geom- 
etry, and Botany or some other science. 

3. Students from other medical schools must present credentials or 
be examined as stated above. 

This school is a member of the Association of American Medical 
Colleges, and adheres to the requirements of that Association. 

Combined Scientific and Medical Course. 

Arrangements have recently been made with the Faculty of the 
Collegiate Department by which it will be possible for a student to 
complete the course in Science and the course in the Medical Depart- 
ment in six years, thereby obtaining the degrees B. S. and M. D. 
This combined course is especially recommended to all students who 
intend to enter the profession of medicine. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 23 

COMBINED COURSE LEADING TO THE DEGREES 

OF B. S. AND M. D. 
First Year. 
German, 5, or Latin, 4 or 5,* 

.Mathematics, 5, and Drawing, 2; or Mathematics, 3, History, 2, and 
Drawing, 2; or Mathematics, 5, and History. 2. 
English. 3. 
Military Drill, 3. 

Second Year. 

German, 3, and English, 2; or German, 3, and Economics, 2; or 
Latin, 5; or Greek, 5. 
Physics, 5. 

Animal Morphology and Physiology, with Histology. 5. 
Military Drill, 3. 

Third Year. 

French, 5; or Greek, 5; or Latin, 5. (At least one year of L,at.in re- 
quired). 

Chemistry, 5. 

Botany (fall and winter) and Histology (spring), 5. 
Anatomy (fall and winter) and Dissection (spring), 4. 
Military Drill, 3. 

Fourth Year. 

Anatomy, 5. 

Physiology (Medical), 4. 

Physiological Chemistry, 2, with laboratory work. 

General Pathology, 2. 

Materia Medica, 3, 

Obstetrics, 2. 

Physical Diagnosis, t. 

Bandaging, 1. 

Pharmacy. 40 hours. 

Dissecting when possible. 

Embryology and Bacteriology (spring). 



*l'ue figures refer to the number of exercises per week. 



2 4 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

Fifth Year. 

Junior Medical, with electives in the spring term. 
Sixth Year. 
Senior Medical, with electives in the spring tsrm. 

Admission to Advanced Standing, Three Years' Course, 
Those who have attended two courses will be admitted to the 
Senior class upon passing an examination in the branches taught dur- 
ing the first and second years, and showing that they done as much 
preliminary work as is required for entrance to this department. 

Advanced Standing, Four Years' Course. 

No student is admitted to advanced standing in this department 
without such an examination as shall show that he has done work 
elsewhere equivalent to that required of students in this department. 
Students from other accredited colleges who have attended one 
course of lectures, will be admitted to the Sophomore class upon pass- 
ing an examination in the branches taught during the first year. 

Those who have attended two courses will be admitted to the 
Junior class upon passing an examination in the branches taught dur- 
ing the first and second years. 

Those who have attended three courses will be admitted to the 
Senior class upon passing an examination in the branches taught dur- 
ing the first, second, and third years. 

Graduates in Pharmacy, upon examination as above, may enter the 
Sophomore class. 

Graduates of Dental schools in good standing, will be admitted to 
the Sophomore class upon passing the entrance examination only. 

Graduates from Veterinary colleges in good standing, will be 
admitted to the Sophomore class upon passing the entrance examina- 
tion. 

In all cases those who enter from other schools with advanced 
standing must comply with the requirements for admission, page 22. 

Requirements for Graduation. 

1 • The candidate must be twenty-one years of age. 

2. He must be known to be of unexceptionable moral character. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 25 

j. He must have been engaged in the study of medicine for four 
j cars. This includes the time spent with a preceptor, who must be a 
practitioner in good standing, and attendance upon lectures as stated 
in the next paragraph. 

;. The time of study must include attendance upon at least four 
full courses of lectures, the last of which must be taken in this insti- 
tution. The time occupied by each of the four coures of lectures shall 
not be less than six months of twenty-four weeks, and not more than 
One of the four courses shall be within the same year. 

5. The candidate must have satisfactorily completed at least two 
courses in Practical Anatomy. 

6. The deportment during the term must have been unexception- 
able. 

7. Attendance upon all lectures, clinics and other instruction in 
the course must have been in accordance with the requirements of the 
department. 

8. All members of the Freshman class will be examined in General 
Chemistry, Histology, Physiology. Anatomy, Materia Medica, and 
Pharmacy, at the end of that year. The examination in General 
Chemistry, Histology, Pharmacy, and Materia Medica will be final 
should the student show the required proficiency. 

9. Members of the Sophomore class at the end of that year must 
pass satisfactory examinations in Anatomy, Physiology, Physiological 
Chemistry, and General Pathology. 

In case of failure to pass any of these examinations, the student may 
be re-examined during the first ten days of October, or of January, or 
at the end of the next session. 

Students of the Senior class must notify the Secretary of the Faculty 
in writing, during the second week in February, of their intention of 
becoming applicants for the degree of Doctor of Medicine, at the same 
time presenting a certificate of legal age, and of good moral character, 
also the receipts from the Secretary of the University, showing that 
all fees have been paid. 

During the last week of the term, having complied with the other 



•\Students completing three full courses not later than March, 1898, may pre- 
sent themselves for graduation under the old plan of three courses of study, and 
one year with a preceptor. 



STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

requirements, they must pass a satisfactory examination in Practi, - 
o Medicne, Surgery, Obstetrics, and Gynecology, Therapeutics,! 
Ophthalmology, and in any other subjects taught, if so directed bv 
the Faculty at the beginning of the term. ' I 

Class standing, recitation marks, together with Demonstrator,'! 
reports and final examinations, will be taken into consideration when 
determmmg the candidate's fitness to receive the medical degree 

The Medical Building 

Is located on the south end of the campus, in a ,i„ e with the other I 
Un versdy bmldmg, It is one of the best „„„ mQst ^^ med _ 
- college buddings in the west. It comprises a basement for gen- 
eral purposes, the first floor containing the Secretary's office the L- 
essors rooms, the histological laboratory, the medical library and 
readmg room, a lecture room, and the janitor's room 

On the second floor is a spacious and well-lighted pathological and ' 
Mctenolog.ca, laboratory supplied with a sufficient number of micrj 

opes for class-work, and with other appliances; prosector's roon 
and general Faculty room, and a ,arge amphitheater provided with 
opera chairs for two hundred and sixty-six students 

The whole of the third floor (8 ox 3 6 feet, is used as a dissecting 
room, I5 suppIied with stnks and water, and each table is lighter;;;,! 

The whole building is heated with steam and is well ventilated. ; 

University Hospital 

...onsand dollars,^ be 2^ hetu"^ *" "* 
Hospital T^nar, v , ie * to the Elding and equipment of a 

the session of ,8 97 - 9 8 Thi wi I ' ^'^ * ** ^^ ° f 
department whaMr J^T^^**???*!*''"* 

wHU, in al , respects modern llCnlt^Crrr;::. 1 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 27 

With .ui administration building thoroughly furnished; with large 
Otnmodioua wards as well as private rooms, with a clinical am- 
phitheatre that will comfortably seat two hundred or more, and with 
Lte surgical, gynecological, medical, ophthalmological and laryn- 
geal operating rooms together with a well supplied Free Dispen- 
open throughout the year but little is left to be desired. 
It is confidently believed that the students who make the Medical 
1 department of the University the school of their choice will find in 
all its departments complete and perfect equipment, both for didactic 
and illustrative instruction. 

The University Hospital Training School for Nnrses. 

Connected with the Medical Department of the University, the 
School for Nurses offers a two years' course of training to women who 
desire to enter the profession of nursing. The course of instruction 
comprises practical work in wards, theoretical work in class and lec- 
ture rooms and a complete course in invalid cookery. 

The w 7 ork is divided into Junior and Senior years, as follows: 

Junior Year. Class work, Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, 
Practical Nursing. 

Lectures on Hygiene, Anatomy, Physiology and on Nursing, — Medi- 
cal, Surgical and Gynecological. 

Senior Year. Class work, Obstetric Nursing, Care of Infants, 
After care of operative cases. 

Lectures on Bacteriology, Obstetrics, Diseases of Children, Surgical 
Technique, Special Nursing. 

Application for admission must be made to the Superintendent of 
Training School, University Hospital. 

Internes. 

A number of appointments as Internes in State institutions are 
made each year from the graduates of the Medical Department. 
These are awarded to such of the applicants as the Faculty judges 
best prepared for the position, the successful candidates being allowed 
to select, in the order of their rank, from those which are available. 



28 STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 

In March, 1897, the following named graduates were appointed: 

Dr. C. vS. Cilley, Mercy Hospital, Davenport. 

Dr. P. O. Esbjoern, University Hospital. 

Dr. P. O. Neraal, Hospital for the Insane, Independence. 

Dr. Conrad De Jong, Hospital for the Insane, Clarinda. 

Board in Iowa City can be obtained for from $2.00 to $3.00 a week; 
rooms from $2.00 to $8.00 a month. Many students procure rooms 
and board in clubs, which materially reduces the cost. 

Graduates of this school are requested to immediately acquaint the 
Secretary of the Faculty with their postoffice addresses, and to inform 
him promptly of any change of residence. 

For any further information, or for full announcements, address 
Dr. E. W. Rock wood, Secretary of the Medical Faculty, Iowa City, 
Iowa. 



GRADUATES, MARCH, 1896, 



Adams, Charles Blackstone 
Allen, Lowell Edward 
Anderson, Charles Alfred 
Bell. Walter Scott 
Birkofer, William Joseph 
Butterbaugh, Walter Scott 
Byrnes, Victor Warren 
Ciller, Charles Sidney 
Clauser, George Alvin 
Cunningham, John Wesley 
Day, Henry E. 
Decker, George Edward 
De Jong, Conrad, Jr. 
Denison, Joseph Pence 
Downs, Joshua A. 
Edgington, Avington A. 
Esbjoern, Paul Oscar 
Fobes, Henry Lawrence 
Grant, Charles Schaeffer 
Grimes, Eli 

Hart, Raymond Lochary 
Harrington, Burton 
Hearst, Will L. 
Henderson, Edward Brenton 
Hewitt, Henry F. 
Hewitt, Etta E. 
Howe, James McPherson 
Johnson, Elton Mayrant 
Kenney, William Le Roy 
Keehl, Fred Wilburt 



King, John Ezra 
Klein, John Leonard 
Knittle, Edward Henry 
Lyon, William Edwin 
Mc Alvin, James Gregg 
May, George William 
Mettlen, James Harvey 
Milligan, William Wright 
Molisou, Robert Crichton 
Neraal, Paul O. 
Packard, Chester Walter 
Pattison, Dilly Nelson 
Pray, Gilbert Leroy 
Robinson, James William 
Scripture, James Levi 
vSmittle, Jacob Michael 
Spencer, Harry D. 
Starr, Orris Ferry 
Swensson, John Gustaf 
Townsend, William Harold 
Van Epps, Clarence 
Vorwerk, Anthony H. 
Whitacre, John Charles 
Whitehead, Herman Joseph 
Williams, Dell E. 
Williams, George Edgar 
Wilson, Ellsworth 
Wilson, Maurice Edward • 
Wright, Walter Nelson 
Wyckoff, George Lewis 



MATRICULANTS. 



NAME). 
Adams, Chas. Black stone, D 
Allen, Lowell Edward 
Anderson, Charles Alfred 
Bell, Walter Scott, B. S., 
Birkofer, Wm. Joseph 
Bossingham, Ottmer N. , D. V. M 
Butterbaugh, Walter Scott 
Byrnes, Victor Warren 
Cilley, Charley Sidney 
Clauser, George Alvin, B. S 
Cunningham, John Wesley 
Day, Henry E. 
Decker, George Edward, B. 

De Jong, Conrad, Jr., A. B., 

Denison, Joseph Pence 

Detchon, Hugh Smith 

Downs, Joshua A. 

Edgington, Avington A. 

Esbjoern, Paul Oscar, A. B. 

Fobes, Henry Lawrence 

Grant, Charles Schaffer 

Grimes, Eli 

Hart, Raymond Dochary 

Harrington, Burton 

Hearst, Will E., B. Ph., 

Henderson, Edgar Brenton 

Hewett, Henry F. 

Hewitt, Mrs. Etta E. 

Howe, James McPherson 



NIOR CI<ASS. 




RESIDENCE. 


PRECEPTOR. 


. V. M., Iowa. 


C. J. Allen. 


Minnesota. 


M. D. Allen. 


Nebraska. 


D. M. Shaw. 


Ohio. 


S. W. Clark. 


Iowa. 


Walter Frazer. 


M. " 


A. Beane. 


" 


Faculty. 


" 


Thomas Byrnes. 


" 


J. C. Williams. 


" 


J. L. Augustine. 


" 


A. J. Hobson. 


" 


G. W. Appleby. 




W. D. Middleton. 


" 


F. J. Smith. 


" 


J. H. Sams. 


" 


A. R. Leath. 


" 


J. W. Kirkpatrick 


" 


C. W. Hardman. 


Illinois. 


A. W. Cantwell. 


Iowa. 


R. W. Cavett. 


" 


Faculty. 


" 


Perry Engle. 


Nebraska. 


G. M. Prentice. 


Iowa. 


A. C. Moon. 


" 


D. W. Crouse. 


" 


J. D. McCleary. 


" 


C. S. Chase. 


" 


C. S. Chase. 


- 


Eli Browning. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 



31 



NAME. 


RESIDENCE. 


PRECEPTOR. 


Johnson, Elton Mayrant 


Iowa. 


J. B. Carder. 


Keehl, Fred Wilbert 


" 


L. W. Littig. 


Kenney, William Le Roy 


" J. A. Rawl; 


sand F. F. Sampson 


King, John Ezra, D. V. M., 


" 


E. W. Gawley. 


Klein, John Leonard 


" 


James Murphy. 


Knittle, Edward Henry 


" 


A. B. Boweu. 


Lyon, William Edwin 


11 


W. S. Parks. 


McAlvin, James Gregg, Ph. 


B., «' 


D. M. Wick. 


Ma rug, Andrew, A. B., 


" 


J. G. Thomas. 


May, George 


" 


John HefTermen. 


Mettlen, Jas. Harvey, D. V. 


M. Nebraska. 


J. B. Hawk. 


Milligan, William Wright 


Iowa. 


J. C. Shrader. 


Molison, Rob't Crichton, D.V.M. " 


Faculty. 


Neely, Abner Dale, B. A., 


Pennsylvania. 


John Clark. 


Neraal, Paul 


North Dakota. 


Faculty. 


Packard, Chester Walter 


Iowa. 


W. M. Morton. 


Pattison, Dilly Nelson 


" 


I. Pattison. 


Pray, Gilbert Leroy 


1 1 


Faculty. 


Robinson, James Wm. 


1 1 


H. C. Eschbach. 


Scripture, James Levi 


" 


J. R. Guthrie. 


Smittle, Jacob Michael 


" 


J. L. Lyons. 


Spencer, Harry D. 


" 


W. W. Beam. 


Starr, Orris Ferry 


1 1 


F. W. Cram. 


Stull, William Hawkins 


•' 


J. C. Shrader. 


Swensson, John Gustaf 


Illinois. 


W. D. Middleton. 


Townsend, William Harold 


Iowa. 


C. H. Churchill. 


Van Epps, Clarence, B. S. 


Iowa. 


L. W. Littig. 


Vorwerk, Anthony H. 


" 


E. E. Kirkendal. 


Whitacre, John Charles 


" 


Faculty. 


Whitehead, Herman Joseph 


" 


T. C. Brady. 


Williams, Dell E. 


" 


M. B. Voldeng. 


Williams, George Edgar 


" 


H. A. Gilman. 


Wilson, Maurice Edward, D 


. V. M., Iowa. 


E. B. Myrick. 


Wilson, Elsworth, D. V. M. 


Iowa. J. 


S. and R. S. Watts. 


Wright, Walter Nelson 


« ( 


Faculty. 


W T yckoff, George Lewis 


<( 


R. T. Jewell. 



32 



STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 



JUNIOR CI/ASS. 



NAME. 

Abegg, Henry Hervy 

Allen, Frank Hervy 

Anderson, Carl Ali 

Anderson, Frederick Eugene 

Arent, Asaph 

Baird, Jay 

Bauer, William John 

Besore, Walter McKay 

Besser, Emil, D. V. S., 

Bean, Oley G. 

Blake, Charles Wesley 

Bowen, Jesse William 

Briggs, Walter Homer, B. D. 

Brownell, William Flockton 
Bursma, Jacob 
Campbell, Charles Harvey 
Davies, James Eugene 
Dwelle, Elmer Hinman 
Edmonds, Charles Walton 
Ely, Francis Argyle 
Engle, Harry Perry 
Farrell, Albert Martin 
Ferry, Addison Moody 
Fitz, George G. 
Frank, George 
Gardner, John Raphal 
Gilkes, William 
Graeser, Henry Bernard 
Habenicht, Robert H. 
Homer, Herman Corwin 
Hovenden, John Henry 
Hoxie, Will E 
Hull, Henry Clay, A. B., 
Hull, John Franklin 



RESIDENCE. PRECEPTOR. 

Iowa. A. K. Berry. 

G. H. Cassidy. 
Faculty. 

W. D. Middleton. 
Francis E. Seymour. 
O. C. Baird. 

E. N. Brown. 
J. E. Conn. 

C. E. Thomas and J. Payne. 
S. J. Nelson. 
" W. M. Young. 

L. W. Littig. 
Faculty. 
Faculty. 
Michigan. Faculty. 

Nebraska. S. O. Whaley. 

Iowa. W. H. Davis. 

C. A. Mund. 
G. H. Mammen. 
D. D. and R. R. Davisson. 
Perry Engle. 

F. E. Seymour. 
' ' Faculty. 

' ' Faculty. 

" Charles Burwald. 

Faculty. 
" Faculty. 

'• B. N. Graeser. 

Faculty. 

L. E. Eslick. 
" L. H. Jones. 

" D. G. Hoxie and J.W. Harriman. 

J. H. Hull. 

J. C. Shrader. 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 



33 



namf:. residence. 


PRRCICPTOR. 


Jorgenson, Palle Peder Maurius Iowa. 


James Murphy. 


Kearny, Charles Atwell 


" 


A. H. Blocklinger. 


Rolling, Louis Francis 


" 


Faculty. 


Kirkland, Benjamin Franklin 


" 


R. T. Jewell. 


K nudson, Becker Christian 


" 


R. J. Nestor. 


Lambert, Fred Ernest 


" 


A. J. Hobson. 


Lewis, Charles Ball 


" 


C. G. Lewis. 


McClintock, John T., B. A., 


" 


R. E. ConnifT. 


Mcintosh, Drusie 


" 


A. D. King. 


Mecum, John Warren 


Wisconsin. 


Facuhy. 


Morgans, Samuel Lewis 


Iowa. 


M. H. Waplis. 


Moulton, Milo Willie 


1 1 


A. M. Avery. 


Nass, Hildus Augustinus 


" 


E. H. Williams. 


Noe, Charles Fred 


" 


C. J. Winzenried. 


Parker, William Oilman 


Oregon. 


A. W. and C. S. Bowman 


Pence, Lawrence Waldo, B. D., 


Iowa. 


N. W. Phillips. 


Peters, James Alphonsus 


" 


James Murphy. 


Petersmeyer, William 


" 


F. S. Johnson. 


Purcell, Bert 


C. S 


. Chase and H. P. Duffield 


Proudfoot, Charles Paris 


" 


J. D. McCleary. 


Replogle, John Allan 


" 


Facult} r . 


Richards, James Weldin 


" 


J. W T . Morgan. 


Rogers, Henry Courtland 


" 


Geo. Inglis. 


Rogers, Claude' Bernard 


" 


R. A. Rogers. 


Sackett, Claude Con well 


" 


A. K. Berry. 


Simpson, Charles E. 


a 


M. W. Hill. 


Snyder, John Franklin 


" 


S. R. Cook. 


Sollenbarger, George Hartly 


" 


D. D. Drennan. 


Spiller,Oscar Calvin Henry, Ph.B., Texas. 


— Watson. 


Stanford, Walter 


Iowa. 


Faculty. 


Stanton, James 


" 


L. B. Oliver. 


Thielen, Michael H., M. D. I. 


, 


Faculty. 


Thornton, Albert 


" 


W. W. Beam. 


Walker, James 


" 


Faculty. 


Walker, Frederick Earl 


" 


J. L. Augustine. 


West, Hugh Hamilton 


" 


J. D. Horton. 



34 



STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 



NAME. 


RESIDENCE. 


PRECEPTOR 


Willsey, Frank Brown 


Illinois. 


Faculty. 


Wright, Charles Edward 


Iowa 


C. C. Smead. 


Wyland, George Van 


" 


Faculty. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS. 



NAME. 


RESIDENCE. 


PRECEPTOR. 


Macy, Otto E. 


Iowa. 


J. P. Mullin. 


Sigworth, Harry W. 


1 1 


H. W. Sigworth 



FRESHMAN CLASS. 



NAME. 

Adams. Ortus Fuller 
Augustine, Grant 
Bachman, Morris Piper 
Barker, Archie 
Binford, William Sherwood 
Bowes, John Joseph 
Bright, Henry F. 
Brown, Hadley Cyprian 
Clarke, Orson Whitney 
Cook, Jesse Lee 
Copeland, John Albert 
Corsaut, James 
Creel, James Cleon 
Deters, Willie August 
Dorsey, Michael Francis 
Dotson, Eli E. 
Felt, Roland A. 
Freeman, John Peter 
George, Abel Benson 
Gillam, William Newton 
Gray, Howard D. 
Greenlee, Clyde Vernie 
Harold, Arthur William 
Hawthorne. Robert Acheson 



SSIDENCE. 


PRECEPTOR. 


Iowa. 


Faculty. 


" 


J. It. Augustine. 


" 


J. L. Heries. 


" 


C. C. Heady. 


" 


G. W. Padgham, 


" 


T. J. O'Toole. 


" 


C. E. Leithead. 


■ " 


Faculty. 


" 


O. Clarke. 


" 


F. E. Cook. 


" 


Faculty. 


" 


W. S. Burrows. 


" 


J. W. Lander. 


Minnesota. 


Faculty. 


Iowa. 


Faculty. 


" 


J. K. Milbourne. 


" 


Faculty. 


" 


C. A. Hurd. 


" 


A. Carson. 


'< 


C. C. Griffin. 


« 


P. Engle. 


" 


E. J. Howard. 


" 


O. P. Hanson. 


1 1 


Faculty. 



MEDIC 


\L DEPARTMENT. 35 


name. 


RESIDENCE. 


PRECEPTOR. 


Henderson, Archibald G. 


Iowa. 


Faculty. 


Hildreth, Herman Lee 


'■ 


J. E. and E. L. Gilmore 


Hohenschuh, Frank Adam 


" 


Faculty. 


Hoyt, Benjaman Franklin 


Wisconsin. 


J. Simonson. 


lckes, Lawrence James 


Iowa. 


A. W. Bowman. 


Lamerton, William Edward 


" 


F. Horton. 


Luehrsmann, Barney 


" 


Faculty. 


Magana, Tobias 


Mexico. 


Faculty. 


McCloskey, Thomas John 


Iowa. 


J. R. Guthrie. 


McFall, Edward Augustus 


" 


Faculty. 


Meis, Edward William 


" 


N. J. A. Mueller. 


Meyhaus, John Henry 


i < 


A. L. Hageboeck. 


Morris, Thomas Boyd 


" 


Faculty. 


Neff, Mar}' Lawson, A. B., 


" 


Faculty. 


Newell, William Carl 


" 


W. Abegg. 


Osborn, Claude Fenton 


" 


Faculty. 


Ostrom, Louis, Jr., 


Illinois. 


Faculty. 


Parsons, Stephen Tyler 


Iowa. 


A. Folsom. 


Patterson, William Edward 


« 


Faculty. 


Payne, Rollo 0. 


" 


Faculty. 


Phillips, Isaac Hildreth 


" 


C. A. Abbott. 


Reiter, Alfred E. 


" 


H. F. Steinle. 


Rice, Perry Flint 


Illinois. 


Faculty. 


Roberts, Ernest Eugene 


Iowa. 


J. W. Lander. 


Rowe, Frank Noyes 


" 


Faculty. 


Sargent, Frank Loring 


1 1 


G. E. Fullerton. 


Schell, Ida Leonora 


i i 


Faculty. 


Schroeder, Henry A. 


i < 


A. L. Hageboeck. 


Sears, George L. 


" 


Faculty. 


Sigworth, Fred Byers 


" 


H. W. Sigworth. 


{Smith, Cecil Ephraim 


England. 


Faculty. 


Smith, Ralph Thaddeus 


Iowa. 


M. N. McNaughton. 


Speirs, George Omar 


Illinois. 


Faculty. 


Stuart, Percy Ernest 


Iowa. 


A. W. Adair. 


Thompson, James Raymond 


11 


A. J. Laird. 


Tilden, Charles George 


< < 


A. Richmond. 



36 



STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA. 



Torney, Samuel James 
Tourtellot, Lewis Jamison 
Van Gorden, Deland 
Von Gundlach, Erich 
Wagner, George Alexander 
Warner, Herbert W. 
Weir, Edward C. 
Williams, Edward B. 
York, Nathan Albert 



Iowa. 


Faculty. 


" 


G. W. Kirkpatrick. 


" 


J. C. Da vies. 


Wisconsi 


n. E. J. Tiedemann. 


Iowa. 


M. M. Meredith. 


" 


J. 1/. and F. W. Powers. 


" 


A. Weaver. 


" 


Faculty. 


1 1 


Faculty. 



GRADUATE STUDENT. 

Kenefick, Michael J., M. D., 



Iowa. 



SPECIAI, STUDENTS. 

Burge, Albertus Joseph, 

Dow, Thomas Jefferson, B. D., A. B., 

Habenicht, Ida Adella, 

Teeters, William John, B. S., 



Iowa. 



Resume. 

Freshmen 69 

Sophomores 2 

Juniors 73 

Seniors 65 

Graduate student 1 

Special students 4 

Total 214 



THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA, 



BOARD OF REGENTS, 

His Excellency, FRANCIS MARION DRAKE, Governor 
of the State. 

HENRY SABIN. 

Superintendent of Public Instruction. 

ALBERT W. Swaem, Oskaloosa. J. W. Garner, Columbus Jnnct'n. 
C. A. Stanton, Centerville. F. W. Mahin, Clinton. 

Shirley Gixui/i^and, Glenwood. Parker K. Holbrook, Onawa. 
Aeonzo Abernethy, Osage. Harvey Ingham, Algona. 

J. D. McCeeary, Indianola. Charges E. Pickett, Waterloo. 

W. R. Moninger, Galvin. 



The University, as the head of the school system of the State, was 
provided for by a statute enacted by the First General Assembly in 
February, 1847, in accordance with the Constitution of the State 
adopted in the previous year. As at present organized, the University 
comprises the following departments: 

THE COI,I,EGIATE DEPARTMENT. 

' Students are admitted to this department from most of the high 
schools of the State without examination. The curriculum embraces 
four general courses of study, the Classical, two Philosophical, the 
general Scientific, and two technical courses, the course in Civil Engi- 
neering, and the course in Electrical Engineering. 

There is no preparatory school connected with this department. 
During the year 1896-97 there were forty-six professors and assistants 
engaged in the work of instruction in this department, and the num- 
ber of students enrolled was six hundred and twenty-five. 



THE I/AW DEPARTMENT. 

The course in this department extends over two years of nine 
months each, and on its completion the degree LX. B. is conferred. 

During the past vear instruction was given by five resident profes- 
sors, who spend their entire time in that work, and by four lecturers 
of distinction in the various branches of law. 

The number of students enrolled in 1896-97 was two hundred and 
fifteen. 

THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 

The course in this department requires four sessions of six months 
each, and on its completion the graduates receive the degree M. D., 
and are entitled to registration by the State Board of Medical Exam- 
iners. 

During the year 1896-97 instruction was given by twenty-one pro- 
fessors and assistants, and the number of students enrolled was two 
hundred and fourteen. 



THE HOMCEOPATHIC MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. 

Four sessions of six months each are required for graduation, when 
the degree M. D., is conferred, and the graduates are entitled to regis- 
tration by the State Board of Medical Examiners. 

During the year 1896-97, instruction was given by twenty prof essors 
and assistants, and the number of students enrolled was seventy. 



THE DENTAL DEPARTMENT. 

The full course requires attendance during three sessions of nine 
months each. On the completion of the course the degree D. D. S., 
is conferred, and the graduates are entitled to registration by the 
State Board of Dental Examiners. 

During the year 1896-97, instruction was given by twenty-one pro- 
fessors and assistants, and the number of students enrolled was one 
hundred and eighty-live. 



THE PHARMACY DEPARTMENT. 

The course in this department comprises two sessions of six months 
each. On its completion the degree Ph. G., is conferred upon all 
candidates who have had three years or more experience in a phar- 
macy in which prescriptions are compounded. 

During the year 1896-97, instruction was given by nine professors 
and assistants, and the number of students enrolled was sixtv-one. 



The total number of different students in all departments of the 
University during the year 1896-97 was over thirteen hundred. 

The University is well supplied with laboratories and apparatus. 
Among the former may be mentioned the Chemical Laboratory, 
recently erected at an expense of $50,000, in which building is also 
located the Pharmacy Laboratory; the Physical Laboratory; Labora- 
tories for Animal Morphology and Physiology; the Histological Lab- 
oratory; the Botanical Laboratory; the Psychological Laboratory; the 
Pathological Laboratory; the Engineering Laboratories; the Dental 
Laboratories. 

The Museum of Natural History contains large collections of speci- 
mens which are used in the work of instruction in Geology, in 
Zoology, in Botany, etc. 

The Libraries of the University contain over 40,000 volumes. 

For further information as to any of the Departments address, 

CHARGES A. SCHAEFFER, 

President of the University. 



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